Fuller House -tv Series

Fuller House is an American sitcom created by Jeff Franklin that airs as a Netflix original series, and is a sequel to the 1987–1995 television series Full House. It centers around D.J. Tanner-Fuller, a veterinarian and widowed mother of three sons, whose sister Stephanie and best friend Kimmy—along with her teenage daughter—live together at the Tanners' childhood home in San Francisco, California. Most of the original series ensemble cast have reprised their roles on Fuller House, either as regular cast members or in guest appearances, with the exception of Mary-Kate and Ashley Olsen, who alternated the role of Michelle Tanner in Full House.

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Fuller House
GenreSitcom
Created byJeff Franklin
Starring
Theme music composer
Opening theme"Everywhere You Look"
performed by Carly Rae Jepsen
Ending theme"Everywhere You Look" (instrumental)
Composer(s)
  • Jesse Frederick
  • Bennett Salvay
Country of originUnited States
Original language(s)English
No. of seasons4
No. of episodes57 (list of episodes)
Production
Executive producer(s)
Producer(s)
  • John Stamos
  • Kelly Sandefur
  • Coral Hawthorne
  • David A. Arnold
  • Candace Cameron Bure
CinematographyGregg Heschong
Running time25–36 minutes
Production company(s)Jeff Franklin Productions
Miller-Boyett Productions[2]
DistributorWarner Horizon Television[3]
Release
Original networkNetflix[3][4]
Picture format4K (Ultra HD)[5]
Audio formatDolby Digital 5.1[6]
Original releaseFebruary 26, 2016 (2016-02-26) 
present (present)
Chronology
Preceded byFull House (1987–95)
External links
Website
Production website

Fuller House is an American sitcom created by Jeff Franklin that airs as a Netflix original series, and is a sequel to the 1987–1995 television series Full House. It centers around D.J. Tanner-Fuller, a veterinarian and widowed mother of three sons, whose sister Stephanie and best friend Kimmy—along with her teenage daughter—live together at the Tanners' childhood home in San Francisco, California. Most of the original series ensemble cast have reprised their roles on Fuller House, either as regular cast members or in guest appearances, with the exception of Mary-Kate and Ashley Olsen, who alternated the role of Michelle Tanner in Full House.

Netflix ordered an initial thirteen episodes which were released on February 26, 2016, worldwide. The third season is split into two parts, with the first half of nine episodes being released on September 22, 2017, and the second half on December 22, 2017. While the first season reception was generally negative, reviews for the following seasons were generally positive.

On January 29, 2018, Netflix renewed Fuller House for a fourth season, which was released on December 14, 2018. On January 31, 2019, the show was renewed for its fifth and final season of eighteen episodes, to premiere in late 2019.

Premise

Like the original series, the show is set in the same house in San Francisco, California.[7] Recently widowed D.J. Tanner-Fuller is a veterinarian and the mother of three young boys. After the unexpected death of her husband, Tommy, who was following his hazardous duties as a firefighter, D.J. accepts the help of her sister, Stephanie, and best friend, Kimmy, who move in and take part in raising D.J.'s three sons: 13-year-old Jackson, 7-year-old Max, and baby Tommy Jr. Kimmy's teenage daughter, Ramona, also moves in.[4]

Episodes

SeasonEpisodesOriginally released
113February 26, 2016 (2016-02-26)
213December 9, 2016 (2016-12-09)
3189September 22, 2017 (2017-09-22)
9December 22, 2017 (2017-12-22)
413December 14, 2018 (2018-12-14)

Cast and characters

Main

  • Candace Cameron Bure as D.J. Tanner-Fuller, a widowed mother who has a full-time job as a veterinarian[8]
  • Jodie Sweetin as Stephanie Tanner, D.J.'s younger sister, who leaves her life in London to help D.J. raise her kids[9]
  • Andrea Barber as Kimmy Gibbler, D.J.'s best friend and owner of a party planning business, who moves in with D.J. and Stephanie to help them raise D.J.'s kids[10]
  • Michael Campion as Jackson Fuller, D.J.'s mischievous teenage son[11][12][13]
  • Elias Harger as Max Fuller, D.J.'s second son, who is bit of neat freak like his grandfather[14]
  • Soni Nicole Bringas as Ramona Gibbler, Kimmy's teenage daughter[12]
  • Dashiell & Fox Messitt as Tommy Fuller, Jr., D.J.'s infant son who is named after his late father[12]
  • Juan Pablo Di Pace as Fernando Hernandez-Guerrero-Fernandez-Guerrero, Kimmy's ex-husband/fiancee and Ramona's father (recurring: season 1; main: season 2–present)[15][16]
  • Scott Weinger as Steve Hale, a podiatrist and D.J.'s high school sweetheart (recurring: season 1; main: season 2–present)[16][17]
  • John Brotherton as Matt Harmon, co-worker and former boyfriend of D.J.'s (recurring: season 1; main: season 2–present)[18]
  • Ashley Liao as Lola Wong, Ramona's best friend (recurring: seasons 1 and 3; main: season 2)[19]
  • Adam Hagenbuch as Jimmy Gibbler, Kimmy's younger brother and a freelance photographer, who is engaged to Stephanie and has a daughter with her (recurring: season 2; main: season 3–present)[20]

Recurring

  • John Stamos as Jesse Katsopolis, D.J. and Stephanie's uncle[21]
  • Bob Saget as Danny Tanner, D.J. and Stephanie's father, and the grandfather of Jackson, Max & Tommy Jr.[22]
  • Dave Coulier as Joey Gladstone, a Vegas comedian who helped Danny raise D.J. and Stephanie[22]
  • Lori Loughlin as Rebecca Donaldson-Katsopolis, Jesse's wife and aunt to D.J. and Stephanie[23]
  • Blake and Dylan Tuomy-Wilhoit as Nicky and Alex Katsopolis, Jesse and Rebecca's twin sons, and the cousins of DJ and Stephanie, who both spent six years in college and operate a fish taco truck together[24]
  • Gianna DiDonato as Crystal, Matt's girlfriend for a brief time in season two
  • Virginia Williams as C.J. Harbenberger, Steve's (former in season 4) fiancée who is strikingly similar to D.J.
  • Isaak Presley as Bobby Popko, Jackson's best friend
  • Lucas Jaye as Taylor, Max's intelligent and challenging best friend and neighbor
  • Mckenna Grace as Rose Harbenberger, Rose is C.J.'s daughter and Max's best friend/love interest
  • Marla Sokoloff as Gia Mahan, Stephanie's best friend, and Rocki's mother
  • Landry Bender as Rocki, Gia's daughter and Jackson’s new love interest[25]

Guest stars

Production

Development

In August 2014, reports circulated that Warner Bros. Television was considering a series reboot. John Stamos, who had an ownership stake in the show, headed up the attempt to get the series back into production. Creator Jeff Franklin returned as showrunneror leading executive producerwith the collaboration of original executive producers Thomas L. Miller and Robert L. Boyett under their Miller-Boyett Productions label.[31]

In April 2015, it was reported that Netflix was close to closing a deal to produce a 13-episode sequel series tentatively titled Fuller House. A representative for Netflix said that the report was "just a rumor".[31][32] In response to the report, Bure tweeted, "While you all ponder over whether the Fuller House show is true or is an April Fools joke, check out [link to her upcoming TV movie]", and Stamos tweeted, "Believe none of what you hear, and only half of what you see."[33] On April 20, he appeared on Jimmy Kimmel Live!, confirming the spin-off series had been green-lit by Netflix. On April 21, Netflix confirmed the series was in development.[34]

In a parallel to the original series, Fuller House focuses on D.J., who is a recently widowed mother of three boys, with her sister Stephanie and best friend Kimmy moving in to help raise the boys. The series starts off with a special episode featuring a Tanner family reunion.[35][36] Filming of the series began in July 2015 and lasted until November 2015.[4][37] In December 2015, the series' release date was revealed as February 26, 2016.[12] Later in the month, Canadian pop singer Carly Rae Jepsen revealed she and Butch Walker recreated the Full House theme song, "Everywhere You Look" (which was originally performed by Jesse Frederick, who co-wrote the song with Bennett Salvay), for the series as its opening theme.[38]

On March 2, 2016, the series was renewed for a second season, and production for the second season began on May 5, 2016.[39] Thirteen new episodes were ordered and were released on December 9, 2016.[40][41] On December 24, 2016, the series was renewed for a third season, to be released in 2017.[42] and On December 31, it was confirmed that the season would be 18 episodes.[43] Production for the third season began on March 18, 2017,[44] and ended on September 2, 2017.[45] It was announced on June 26, 2017 that the third season would be split into two parts, with the release of the first part on September 22, 2017 to consist of nine episodes.[46] It was announced on November 13, 2017 that the second half, also consisting of nine episodes, would be released on December 22, 2017.[47] On January 29, 2018, the series was renewed for a fourth season of thirteen episodes.[48] The fourth season was released on December 14, 2018.[49] On January 31, 2019, the show was renewed for its fifth and final season of eighteen episodes, to premiere in late 2019, as announced with a farewell video on the show's Twitter account.[50][51]

Casting

In addition to Cameron Bure, Sweetin, and Barber reprising their roles, the other main roles went to Michael Campion, Elias Harger, and Soni Bringas, as their children: Jackson and Max Fuller, and Ramona Gibbler, respectively.[14] It was disclosed that John Stamos would have a recurring role as Jesse Katsopolis and would also be producing.[21] Other original main cast members who would be reprising their roles periodically are Lori Loughlin as Becky Katsopolis, Bob Saget as Danny Tanner, and Dave Coulier as Joey Gladstone.[23][22][52][53] Dylan and Blake Tuomy-Wilhoit also make an appearance reprising their roles as Nicky and Alex Katsopolis, respectively.[24] On April 19, 2016, it was announced Ashley Liao, who plays Ramona's best friend, had been upgraded to a series regular.[19]

Additional cast members recurring regularly throughout the series include Juan Pablo Di Pace, playing Kimmy's ex-husband, Fernando, and Scott Weinger, reprising the role of Steve Hale, D.J.'s high school boyfriend.[17][54] Eva LaRue portrays Danny's wife Teri,[24] and Michael Sun Lee makes an appearance as the adult version of Nathan Nishiguchi's character, Harry Takayama, who was Stephanie's childhood friend.[15][26]

Shortly after announcing the spin-off series, it was uncertain whether Mary-Kate and Ashley Olsen, who shared the role of Michelle Tanner, would choose to participate.[55] The Olsen twins ultimately rejected the offer because Ashley has not acted in years with no intentions to restart, and Mary-Kate initially considered the part but later declined as it was not feasible with her fashion career at the time.[26][37][56][57][58] Subsequently, the producers decided to have Michelle reside in New York City, where she is highly focused on her fashion enterprise.[59] By January 2016, they asked the Olsen twins' younger sister, Elizabeth, if she had any ambitions to take the part of Michelle, but she ultimately declined as well.[60] Nonetheless, the producers still prodded the Olsen twins to return and were confident that one of the twins would ultimately decide to reappear during the second season, although this did not end up happening.[61][62] In September 2016, it was announced that the character Nelson will re-appear on Fuller House, with the character recast to be portrayed by Hal Sparks, who replaces Nelson's original portrayer, Jason Marsden.[63] In September 2017, Jeff Franklin revealed at Paley Fest that Danny's ex, Vicky Larson (Gail Edwards) would return in season three,[64] doing so in the season's finale.

Accusations of misconduct from Jeff Franklin

On February 28, 2018, Variety reported that Jeff Franklin was fired from the series after complaints about his behavior in the writers’ room and on the set of the series, which ranged from being verbally abusive to staffers and making sexually charged comments about his personal relationships and sex life in the writer’s room to a complaint of Franklin’s habit of bringing women he dated to the set and sometimes giving them bit parts in the series. Franklin has not been accused of directly sexually harassing or engaging in physical misconduct with any staffers.[65] On March 12, 2018, Steve Baldikoski and Bryan Behar were announced as the new executive producers and showrunners for the fourth season replacing Franklin.[1]

Reception

Reviews

The first season of Fuller House received generally negative reviews, with most taking issue to the crude humor and noting that the series was very derivative of its source material and was oriented toward fans of the original show.[66] On Rotten Tomatoes, the first season has a rating of 34%, based on 47 reviews, with an average rating of 4.39/10. The site's critical consensus reads, "After the initial dose of nostalgia, Fuller House has little to offer to anyone except the original series' most diehard fans."[67] On Metacritic the series has an average score of 35 out of 100, based on 28 critics, indicating "generally unfavorable reviews".[68]

Dan Fienberg of The Hollywood Reporter panned the show, calling it "a mawkish, grating, broadly played chip off the Full House block." He also added that "It's doubtful that there will be a more painful 2016 TV episode than the Fuller House pilot, which takes an inexcusable 35 minutes to establish a plot that is just an inversion of the original Full House premise."[69] David Weigand of the San Francisco Chronicle reacted similarly, writing: "The episodes are predictable because they’re unoriginal and the writing is painful. The canned laughter is perhaps the greatest reminder of the 'good old days'. If only all those recorded voices had something legitimate to laugh at."[70] Maureen Ryan of Variety wrote that the show "continually goes to the well of having cute kids mug for the camera as they practically yell their lines, and just a little of its self-congratulatory, blaring obviousness goes a long way."[71]

In a more positive review, Verne Gay from Newsday wrote that the show is like "Full House 2.0" and that while it has the "same premise, same vibe, mostly same cast", it is "a winner, strictly for fans."[72]

The second season saw more positive reviews. Jenny Varner of IGN gave the season a mixed 6.5/10 score. She noted that "Fuller House Season 2 brings a fuller cast, a fuller plot, and a lot more cringe-worthy pop culture jokes. Love it or hate it, the staying power of this heartwarming Netflix staple is stronger than ever."[73] On Rotten Tomatoes, the second season currently has a 50% approval rating based on 6 reviews, with an average rating of 6.25/10.[74]

Awards and nominations

Year Association Category Nominee(s) Result Ref.
2016 Teen Choice Awards Choice TV Show: Comedy Fuller House Won [75]
Choice TV Actress: Comedy Candace Cameron Bure Won [75]
Choice TV: Chemistry Candace Cameron Bure, Jodie Sweetin and Andrea Barber Nominated [76]
2017 People's Choice Awards Favorite Premium Comedy Series Fuller House Won [77]
Kids' Choice Awards Favorite Family TV Show Fuller House Won [78]
2018 Kids' Choice Awards Favorite TV Show Fuller House Nominated [79]
Favorite Female TV Star Candace Cameron Bure Nominated [80]
Teen Choice Awards Choice Comedy TV Show Fuller House Nominated [81]
Choice TV Actor: Comedy Elias Harger Nominated
Choice TV Actress: Comedy Candace Cameron Bure Nominated
Primetime Emmy Awards Outstanding Children's Program Fuller House Nominated [82]
2019 Producers Guild Awards Outstanding Children's Program Fuller House Nominated [83]
GLAAD Awards Outstanding Individual Episode “Prom” Pending [84]
Kids' Choice Awards Favorite TV Show Fuller House Pending [85]
Favorite Female TV Star Candace Cameron Bure Pending [85]

Home media

Warner Home Video released the first season of the series on DVD in Region 1 on February 28, 2017.[86] The second season was released on DVD in Region 1 on December 12, 2017.[87] The third season was released in Region 1 on January 22, 2019.[88]

References

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